of Roskilde, Denmark) and Wergin (social and cultural anthropology, Martin-Luther-University Halle-Wittenberg, Germany) constitute this book, which had its genesis in a workshop of the European Science Foundation in 2007 and a panel at the annual conference of the European Association of Social Anthropologists in 2008.
What does ASA stand for?
ASA stands for Association of Social Anthropologists
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ASA
We have 956 other meanings of ASA in our Acronym Attic
- Assalamu Alaikum (Arabic: May Peace Be Upon You)
- Assistant Secretary of the Army
- Assistant State's Attorney
- Assistant System Administrator (various locations)
- Associação Scholem Aleichem
- Associate of the Society of Actuaries
- Association for Social Advancement
- Association of Scouts of Azerbaijan (est. 1997)
- Association of Siamese Architects
- Association of Singapore Attractions
- Association of South-East Asia
- Association of Subscription Agents
- Association Sportive Automobile (French: Motor Sports Association)
- Association Suisse d'Assurances (Swiss Insurance Association)
- Association Suisse de l'Arbitrage
- Associazione Salentina Astrofili
- Associazione Scientifica Amatoriale
- Associazione Solidarietà AIDS
- Astronomical Society of Australia
- Astronomical Society of the Atlantic
Samples in periodicals archive:
This different slant on food politics no doubt arises because the book was developed as an edited collection from a workshop of the European Association of Social Anthropologists.
Published in conjunction with the European Association of Social Anthropologists, this volume would be suitable for courses on culturally competent medicine.
Some of the essays were based on those presented at a panel entitled "Exhibition Experiments: Technologies and Cultures of Display" at the Anthropology and Science conference of the Association of Social Anthropologists held in Manchester in 2003.
The first volume in the re-launched series produced by the Association of Social Anthropologists of Britain and the Commonwealth presents a selection of 20 papers from the Association's 2002 meeting in Arusha, Tanzania, which focused on time and society.